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Simple Home File Server (Based On Ubuntu)
This tutorial explains how to turn an old PC with additional hard disks into a simple home file server. The file server is intended for home use. The home file server is accessible by Windows and Linux computers in the home network.
OpenLDAP + Samba Domain Controller On Ubuntu 7.10
This document is a step by step guide for configuring Ubuntu 7.10 as a Samba Domain Controller with an LDAP backend (OpenLDAP). The point is to configure a server that can be comparable, from a central authentication point of view, to a Windows Server 2003 Domain Controller. The end result will be a server with an LDAP directory for storing user, group, and computer accounts. A Windows XP Professional SP2 workstation will be able to join the domain once properly configured.
Samba Domaincontroller For Small Workgroups With SWAT On Fedora 8
This document describes how to set up and configure a Samba Domaincontroller for small workgroups (up to 250 users) on Fedora 8 with the Samba Web Administration Tool. The resulting system provides an easy to manage domaincontroller for your Windows network.
Samba Fileserver With SWAT On Fedora 8
This document describes how to set up and configure a Samba fileserver on Fedora 8 with the Samba Web Administration Tool (SWAT). The resulting system provides an easy to use fileserver for your Windows network.
SAMBA (Domaincontroller) Server For Small Workgroups With Ubuntu 7.10
This is a detailed description about setting up an Ubuntu based server (Ubuntu 7.10) to act as file- and printserver for Windows(tm) workstations in small workgroups. This howto uses the tdb backend for SAMBA to store passwords and account information. This is suitable for workgroups for up to 250 users and is easier to set up than an LDAP backend.
Ubuntu 7.10 (Gutsy Gibbon) Samba Standalone Server With tdbsam Backend
This tutorial explains the installation of a Samba fileserver on Ubuntu 7.10 and how to configure it to share files over the SMB protocol as well as how to add users. Samba is configured as standalone server, not as a domain controller. For this setup, I will use the Ubuntu Server installation CD but the same installation procedure will work on an Ubuntu desktop as well.
Browsing the Windows network with your linux machine with automatic mounting and discovery of all hosts and shares.
An attempt to complete automatic discovery and mounting of SMB (Windows and Samba) networkshares
For some time I've been looking for a good way to let my computer discover the Windows network and other networkservices like SSH and FTP and mount shares on demand. After trying the kioslaves in the desktop of my choice (KDE) and the FUSE programs Fusesmb and SmbNetFs, I was not really satisfied. There had to be an way to let my computer discover all the workgroups/domains, the hosts and the shares, and mount a share on a hosts on demand.
This contruction does that exactly, for the networkservices SMB ("Windows Neighboorhoud") and SSH. Support for FTP is underway.
Configuring Samba 3.0 To Use The ADS Security Mode (CentOS)
The intent of this article is to show you how to configure your Linux machine and Samba server to participate in a Windows 2003 Active Directory domain as a Member Server using Kerberos authentication. This involves using the security = ADS security mode in Samba.
Debian 4.0 (Etch) Samba Standalone Server With tdbsam Backend
This tutorial explains the installation of a Samba file server on Debian Etch and how to configure it to share files over the SMB protocol as well as adding users. Samba is configured as a standalone server, not as a domain controller. In the resulting setup, every user has its own home directory that is accessible via SMB protocol and all users have a shared directory with read/write access.
SAMBA (Domaincontroller) Server For Small Workgroups With Ubuntu 6.10
This is a detailed description about how to set up a Ubuntu based server (Ubuntu 6.10) to act as a file- and printserver for Windows (tm) workstations in small workgroups. This howto uses the tdb backend for SAMBA to store passwords and account information. This is suitable for workgroups for up to 250 users and is easier to set up than an LDAP backend.
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